Edited, memorised or added to reading list

on 04-Apr-2015 (Sat)

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Flashcard 149674945

Tags
#novelists #poets
Question
Poet and novelist known for
"Far From the Madding Crowd" and
"Jude the Obscure"
Answer
Thomas Hardy.

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Flashcard 149675302

Tags
#symbols
Question
Flower; symbol of Wales
Answer
the daffodil

(and, less famous, leek)

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Flashcard 149675792

Tags
#landmarks
Question
Famous landmark in Northern Ireland made of lava columns formed 50 mln years ago
Answer
The Giant's Causeway

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Flashcard 149675979

Tags
#religion
Question
There are [...]% of Christians,
[...]% of Muslims,
[...]% of Hindus,
[...]% of Sikhs,
[...]% of Jews,
[...]% of Buddhists
and
[...]% of Atheists
in the UK now.
Answer
70% of Christians,
4% of Muslims,
2% of Hindus,
1% of Sikhs,
0.5% of Jews,
0.5% of Buddhists
and
21% no religion
2% other




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Be cautious with low-shelving boosts if your monitoring system (including your room as well as your speakers) struggles to convey information below 40-50Hz. Lots of rubbish like traffic rumble and mechanical thuds can be lurking at the spectrum's low extremes, and you don't want to boost this. If you must apply a shelving boost, also use a 20-30Hz high-pass filter for safety. LF shelving filters also continue acting, to some degree well beyond their specified frequency, so if you find you've collected excess low mid-range baggage while trying to boost the true low end, a compensatory peaking cut at 200-400Hz may be in order.
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Mixing Bass
equency of most acoustic/electric bass notes, and maybe a harmonic or two besides for the most seismic of synths. Studio monitoring has a lot to answer for here (see the 'Bass Under Pressure' box), but it's also a question of EQ technique. <span>Be cautious with low-shelving boosts if your monitoring system (including your room as well as your speakers) struggles to convey information below 40-50Hz. Lots of rubbish like traffic rumble and mechanical thuds can be lurking at the spectrum's low extremes, and you don't want to boost this. If you must apply a shelving boost, also use a 20-30Hz high-pass filter for safety. LF shelving filters also continue acting, to some degree well beyond their specified frequency, so if you find you've collected excess low mid-range baggage while trying to boost the true low end, a compensatory peaking cut at 200-400Hz may be in order. Beyond broad-brush decisions, the most common job is compensating for unhelpful resonances. Acoustic bass tracks always seem to feature one or too fundamentals that boom out awkwardly, b